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domestic space


'domestic space' can also refer to...

domestic space

domestic space

domestic space

Argumentative Women in Domestic Spaces The Plays of Rasheed Jahan and Ismat Chughtai

Domestic Space in the Mediterranean

The voluntary spaces of charity shops: workplaces or domestic spaces?

Introduction: Music-making in Domestic Space

Out of Place in the Domestic Space H4 Indian Ladies Negotiating Belonging

Boundaries, Walls, Thresholds and Doors: Recent Studies into Domestic Spaces

Our House: the Representation of Domestic Space in Modern Culture

Public Images for Private Spaces? The Place of Sculpture in the Georgian Domestic Interior

From Barrack Schools to Family Cottages: Creating Domestic Space for Late Victorian Poor Children1

Uncomfortable Furniture: Inhabiting Domestic and Narrative Space in Marilynne Robinson’s Home

Representations of the Victorian age: interior spaces and the detail of domestic life in two adaptations of Galsworthy's The Forsyte Saga

Protected Space as Domestic Place: Human Presence and the Emergence of the Built Environment in the Theban Necropolis

Graham Mooney. Intrusive Interventions: Public Health, Domestic Space, and Infectious Disease Surveillance in England, 1840–1914

From House Church to Tenement Church: Domestic Space and the Development of Early Urban Christianity—The Example of Ephesus

Domestic/Employee Seduction in The Hottest Day of the Year, The Space Between Us, and The God of Small Things

House and Home in Modern Japan: Architecture, Domestic Space, and Bourgeois Culture, 1880–1930 , by Jordan Sand. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2004, 512 pp., $65.00, £41.95 (hardcover ISBN 0-674-01218-6)

 

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The home as a distinct, private, space. It may be produced through the inhabitants' possessions (see Rose (2003) TIBG28, 1 on postcards, and Brace (2007) AAAG97, 1 on the ‘temperance household’), or through capitalist and patriarchal reproduction. Lau (2006) Mod. Asian Studs 40 argues that the division of domestic space within South Asian households reflects the social status of women. Halford (2006) Gender, Work, Organiz. 13, 4 argues that, in the modern Western world, the construction of fatherhood has been underpinned by the spatial separations of work/home, of public/private. Jepson (2005) Antipode37, 4 chronicles how Mexican-American women in South Texas changed a domesticated space into one of empowerment. ‘The apartheid system dichotomized physical space into masculine and feminine categories, marginalizing the feminine. Urban and public space is masculine while rural and domestic space is feminine. Only men who were economically productive were permitted in urban work spaces, and the associated housing system. Women were relegated to the inferior physical and social space of the homelands where they were expected to farm, raise children, and care for the sick and elderly’ (G. Elder2003).

Subjects: Earth Sciences and Geography.


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